The U.S. Postal Service has caught the ire of three senators looking for answers — and possibly for heads to roll — after a watchdog report found the agency significantly underreported late mail delivery.
The House Oversight Committee passed a bill Wednesday that would allow the Secret Service to raise the salary and overtime pay cap for agents tasked with protecting President Donald Trump and his family.
The Office of Personnel Management hasn’t seen much progress in reducing its backlog of unprocessed federal employee retirement claims after experiencing an uptick in claims earlier this summer.
USPS heard back from more than 1.7 million customers last year, but its inspector general wants to know if it’s getting enough constructive feedback.
Reps. Scott Perry (R-Pa.) and J. Luis Correa (D-Calif.) expressed their “continued frustration” with the Homeland Security Department’s rollout of a unified system to track employees’ training and performance.
More than 200,000 U.S. Postal Service employees have just received their first two catch-up cost-of-living adjustments, and will soon receive their third COLA.
More than 35,000 State Department employees voiced concerns to management about some of the changes being proposed under its agency reorganization.
DHS’ migration to a unified workforce training and performance management system doesn’t meet the agency’s operational standards.
Sen. Ron Johnson (R-Wis.) asked the Office of Personnel Management to explain why members of Congress and their staff continue to receive an employer contribution towards their health insurance coverage.
The EPA’s watchdog says it missed the mark on some of the goals of an early retirement and buyout campaign.
The Social Security Administration will bring its fraud and oversight sub-components under one roof this fall, as part of the Trump administration’s government reorganization plan.
Air Force cybersecurity officials worry that the rank-and-file may be too preoccupied with the nuts and bolts of compliance.
The U.S. Postal Service reported the latest in a series of financial setbacks on Thursday, but the agency may see some big changes coming this fall.
The Office of Personnel Management saw an uptick in its retirement claims backlog in July after it brought the inventory down to its lowest point in the year just a month before.